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November 16, 1973 - Image 3

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Michigan Daily, 1973-11-16

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Friday, November 16, 1973 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Three~

Friday, November 16, 1973

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Three,

Connally

denies pay-off

Middle East POW
1

Md

WASHINGTON (P) - F o r m e r had consistently refused to involve
Treasury Secretary John Connally himself with partisan politics,
denied emphatically last night that In other Watergate-related de-
he ever accepted money for his velopments:
help in arranging higher federal ! At the Senate Watergate hear-
support prices for the nation's ing, George Spater, former head:
dairy industry. of American Airilnes, said he illeg-
Connally emerged from a closed- ally gave $55,000 in corporate funds
door interrogation session with Sen- to Nixon's 1972 campaign because
ate Watergate committee lawyers he was afraid not to. But Russell
and told reporters, "anyone that De Young, a Goodyear Tire and
supposes he was present when I Rubber Co. executive, said his
received a payment is a categori- company illegally gave $40,000 to
cal liar." Nixon without pressure because it
{ thought-Nixon's re-election was in,

Nixon's past practice of tape re- - x
cording conversations without tell- eX C n a n eit
ing the other party about it. Ford
appeared before the House Judi- (Continued from Page 1) but tl
ciary Committee considering his Maj. Gen. Mohamed Abdel Ghirni town
nomination. El-Gamazi and Maj. Gen. Ahron railwE
t The International Executive Yariv, the Egyptian and Israeli
Board of The Newspaper Guild, an signatories of the six-point cease- THI
AFL-CIO affiliate, passed a reso- fire agreement, at Kilometer 101 tians
lution calling on Congress to in- to exchange views on the situation. hours
itiate impeachment proceedings HE GAVE NO further details not t
against Nixon "without further de- ! and said the next official meeting in ac
lay." The guild is the union for between the two sides would be The
editorial, commercial and some held next week. estim
other workers in newspapers, news Meanwhile, the strength of the of Su
services, magazines and related United Nations' peacekeeping force water
media in the United States, Canada near the Suez Canal and Cairo had the fi
and Puerto Rico. reached 2,011 officers and men, the 6. Th
UN announced. the s
UN officials in Cairo said yes- Egy
-r ~~~~~~terday that about 1,200 wounded raeli X n ikwudhvsob vci n i
Say Nixon and sickhwould have,2o0be evazu- ing f
ated from Suez town. They said I say t
lethe Egyptian government would;Ions
so n1 lie likse to send in a hospital train, town.

acuerway
:hat Israeli troops around the
have removed some of the
ay tracks.
[E OFFICIALS said the Egyp-
could repair the track within
if the Israelis allowed it. If
he injured will be brought out
convoy of ambulances.
officials reported that the
ated 20,000 civilian population
uez town had suffered food,
and power shortages since
ghting which erupted on Ot.
e most serious problem was
hortage of water.
yptian officials claim the Is-
turned off the pipeline bring-
resh water from Cairo, and
he Israelis also blew u py-
bringing electricity to the

The Bagels for Brunch Bunch
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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18
11 A.M.
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THOSE MAKING such charges
are operating out of motives that
are "neither good nor fair but vi-
cious," Connally said.
Connally, who said he does not
expect to be called as a witness
when the committee opens public
" hearings into the so-called milk
deal later this month, acknowl-
edged he had favored higher dairy
prices.
Connally said the committe law-
yers questioned him about publish-
ed reports, denied by Connally,
that he received $15,000 for his role
in the decision to approve higher
price supports.
HE SAID HIS position was in no
way related or linked to large con-
tributions from the dairy industry
to President Nixon's re-election
campaign.
He did say, however, that he
was told in 1971 by Jake Jacobson,
then the attorney for the Texas-
based American Milke Producers,
Inc., that $10,000 was available for
contributions to the Nixon cam-
paign next year.
Connally said Jacobson, a for-1
mer White .House staff member,j
offered to allow him to designatel
where the funds should go, "but I
said I did not want to do so be-
cause I was a Democrat in a Re-
publican administration."

the best interest of the country.
* Vice President-designate Ger-
ald Ford said he disagrees with
Senators
said Richa

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COME TO A
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SAT., NOV. 17-8:30 P.M.
Israeli Food-Falafal
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with SCOTT GORDON, JULIE STEINER,
JAMIE GIBSON & GILA COLMAN
at HILLEL-1429 Hill St.
DONATION 75c

_ __ . __ _. _. I

(Continued from Page 1)
Nixon described his election vic-
tory last year as a mandate to end
the Vietnam war, pursue a perma-
nent peace, build asafe and beau-
tiful 'country and achieve "a new
prosperity without war and without
unacceptable inflation."
"I am not going to walk away
until I get that job done," he said.
The President appeared before the
realtors between a marathon series
of private huddles with members
of Congress, most of them Repub-
licans.
At these week-long sessions, most
participants from Congress have
emerged to report Nixon is deter-C
mined to make a full disclosure in
meeting head-on Watergate-related
accusations aimed at him and his
administration.
Following *N i x o n' s breakfast
meeting yesterday with 78 House
Republicans, however, Rep. Paul

on for the 1972 GOP presidential
nomination as an opponent of the
Vietnam war, said the President
referred to his decision to make
available selected tapes of con-PIR
versations "as a one-shot thing," I
and added, "I think the President
still does not realize that there's
duty on his part to make a full
disclosure."
Deputy White House Press Sec-3
retary Gerald Warren, asked if
Nixon planned to place limitations
on the materials he will make _ _
available to the special Watergate
prosecutor, said the President will
cooperate to the fullest extent but
retains a firmly held conviction'
that he must defend the principle
of presidential confidentiality.
Asked if this meant Nixon would
decide on a 'case-by-case basis
whether to surrender tapes or doc-
uments sought by the prosecutor,
Warren said, "I would hesitate to
limit the President's options."

Join The Dai

Ilv

I

tCULATION DEPT.
Come in any afternoon
420 Maynard

i
f
i
i
'
i

1:30, 4 P.M., 6:30 & 9 P.M.

McCloskey (R-Calif.) told report-
CONNALLY, WHO headed Dem- ers, "I don't think any of us learn-
ocrats for Nixon in the 1971 cam- ed anything new . . . It's going to
paign, and who has since become be a continuing battle to get the'
a Republican, said at the time of truth."'
the milk support controversy he McCloskey, who challenged Nix-
........................................... 9 'c

"| I.:: ...i. .A. h? wt
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Friday, November 16 SUMMER PLACEMENT
3200 SAB, 763-4117
DAY CALENDAR A Attention: Nov. 23 is deadline for ap-
Regents' Meeting: Regents' Rm., Ad- plying for the Jan. Exam for Summer
min. Bldg., 11 am. Federal Agency Jobs. This exam covers
Neuroscience: C. Cummins. "Is There all federal jobs, except the post office.
A Metabolic Interrelationship between Contact office for further details.
Neurons & Glia?" Neurosci. Lab. Bldg., CIA, Wash. D.C.: Deadline for apply-
noon. ing Jan. 15, for seniors and graduate
Physics: L. Radicati, "Introduction to students in econ., geography, pol, act.,
Current Algebra," 205 P-A Bldg., 2 pm. history, linguistics or I.R. Details avail-
Astronomy: F. Miller, "Report on the able.
NASA Planning Workshop for Comet
Kohoutek," P-A Bldg. Colloq. Rm., 4r
pm.
'Hockey: Michigan vs Michigan State,
Yost Field House, 7:30 pm.
Music School: Mozart's "The Marriage
of Figaro," Mendelssohn, 8 pm. Em
Residential College Players: Stop-
pard's "Rosencrantz & Guildenstern
Are Dead," E. Quad Aud., 8pm.
AEPi Frayternity

T
c
;j
i
t
jE
I

THE MICHIGAN PAILY
Volume LXXXIV, No. 62
Friday, November 16, 1973
is edited and managed by students at
the University of Michigan. News phone
764-0562. Second class postage paid at
Ann Arbor, Michigan 48106. Published
daily Tuesday through Sunday morning
during the University year at 420 May-I
nard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48104.
Subscription rates: $10 by carrier (cam-,
pus area): $11 local mail (Michigan and
Ohio); $12 non-local mail (other states
and foreign).
Summer session publishes Tuesday
through Saturday morning. Subscrip-
Lion rates: $5.50 by carrier (campus,
area); $6.50 local mail (Michigan and
Ohio); $7.00 non-local mail ,other
states and foreign).
DAILY CLASSIFIEDS
BRING RESULTS

KRIS KRIST OFFERSON
IN CONCERT
Sat., Dec. 1-8 p.m.
Saginaw Civic Center

a 4 s

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SHABAT
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COMMUNAL
SABBATH DINNER
6:30 p.m.
Strawberry Service
(Creative) 8 p.m.
HILLEL
1429 Hill St.

i-'«1 I UI UINNI~r IIIVI5y
you to a friendly evening
of religious discussion.
REFRESHMENTS WILL BE SERVED
FRIDAY, Nov. 16-8 p.m.
1620 Cambridge

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Shirt with elasticized waist, $17.
B. Blouson jacket with stand-up collar, $40
Hip-stitched pleated skirt, $33.
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